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a discussion about the subjects that are in the book for foreign policy. [applause] >> thank you steve. you instrumental to make this project have been. also oxford university press that published the book and also to my:editor catherine and the people here at the foundation also jonathan who helped to make the book possible. the reason it was necessary storming off the stage from 1970's of the insurgent movement is important yet at the same time that is less well understood. and we had the great bull of on the taliban but we wanted to focus how did they develop after 9/11? we have one dozen chapters in the book and those on stage you contributed in those two writing a book that chapter with the taliban insurgency as it relates to the condo tarry taliban without movement to negotiate with the afghan government were not followed up. also the professor at national defence university and at columbia and that a high ranking pakistan a police official that now has the political scene when the political ecosystem that the pact is danny taliban chance when because although the m&a are sufficiently
panel of experts, and i'm looking forward to hearing from them and let me introduce them. steve gluckstern, the chairman of mortgage resolution partners, a firm that has developed proposals to reduce mortgage principle using emanant domain and is in discussions with me and municipal government across the country, prior to his work, he cofounded alternative asset manage. firms as a trust company llc and capital v partners, as well as the specialty financial rear re- insurance. congressman brad miller is a recently retired representative from north carolina's 13th 13th district. during his five terms as the house -- five terms in the house congressman miller was a leading champion for consumers in the fight against predator mortgage lending and bad servicing practices. tom deutsche is the executive director or the american securization forum. it is opposed the call for using eminent domain for mortgages. previously tom was an associate at mckey nell son llp where re worked on structured financial offerings. jim carr is a senior policy opportunity agent. he was previously the chief
there is no place like home to the estimate i think the media is fantastic. [laughter] [inaudible] steve batvinis dippers are not formally traded. even the newspapers still wants to make money but they are not under any kind of pressure to make to digit revenue. we have a publisher that is still in town and wants to keep the paper alive and he doesn't make money for the rest of the year. i used to be skeptical about the newspapers because they are a lot better. >> it really depends on the family come and german newspapers are falling to the right-wing, left-wing center and we know there will be orientations to focus newspapers in terms of family, you have pulitzer that our great families, great dynasties that didn't necessarily keep the greatest journalism who doesn't do the greatest journalism at the family-owned papers were motivated differently and they were not necessarily better. i am not speaking in favor of i worry about corporate owned media because they don't care so much about the enterprise of journalism. if the proponent of journalism of ink today is rupert murdoch. he loves newspaper
them, and let me introduce them briefly. steve gluckstern, raise your hand, steve, steve is the chairman of mortgage resolution partners, a firm that has developed a proposal to reduce mortgage principal using eminent domain and in discussions with municipal governments across the country. steve co-founded alternative asset management firms as met trust company and capital z partners as well as center reinsurance. congressman brad miller is a recently-retired representative from north carolina's 13th district. during his five terms as the house -- excuse me, during his five terms in the house, congressman miller served as a leading champion for consumers in the fight against predatory mortgage lending and bad servicing practices. tom deutsch, there, is the executive director of the american securitization forum, an association for investors, issuers and other stakeholders in the securities industry that has opposed the call for using eminent domain for mortgages. previously, tom was an associate at wickersham and taft llt and at mckee nelson llp where he worked on residen
, have to tell you to my cannot afford it. i only have three. she knows steve, so there's a possibility that he can bear when he gets the money. he doesn't have it. what we know is because linking get embarrassed or his honor at the best offense, but when she said to lincoln, you can pay me later or maybe as was announced, he ran out the door. so they say when you visit a prostitute there should always be a happy ending, this is not for personal experience, by the way, but in this case it was not a happy ending. even abraham lincoln. what i thought i would do for the main body of my remarks today is tell you just a couple of my favorite stories, not just about mistresses and history, but more importantly about present a character. don't worry, there are some juicy stories involved. one of them involves our 22nd and 24th president, grover cleveland. now, when grover cleveland was a young man, there was a controversy because cleveland father the child out of wedlock. the woman named maria hellbent from pennsylvania, and she might have been a prostitute. at the least, she was very casual a
was one of the first 10 buddies in chicago. stallions with steve mccoy. that was a great story. so i'm writing this book answers all time-consuming and, of course, i was as personally involved. is without a successful book but it was a great story and a great woman. so gradually i'm finding little clues maybe somebody else was killed in a please can somebody was saying i was the woman and the average hitchcock movie, in cycle. they got altogether in las vegas. there was no day but there's a remark from marlee renfro. so about maybe on a wednesday i figured out she's a life. and i've been asking everywhere. some sitting there at my desk and i says just the olympics i read in a book about a woman who'd been killed by a serial killer and she moves to the desert and she's alive. and the phone rings and his voice is, i. this is marlee renfro. i'm standing -- i understand you are looking for me to for me. it would've but it would've commanded a ship called on tuesday. that's the cool thing. here's a woman, forgotten, very modest. just that one year being a model and actress and she did som
to hearing from them. let me introduce them briefly. steve gluckstern is the chairman of each resolution partners, a firm developed proposal to reduce market principles using eminent domain and is in discussion with municipal governments across the country. prior to work with mrp, steve cofounded alternative asset range that firms is a trust company llc and z partners as well as the specialty financial reinsurer center. congressman brad miller is a recently retired representative from north carolina's 13th district. during this fight turns -- five terms in the house, congressman miller served as a leading champion for consumers in the fight against predatory mortgage lending and servicing practices. tom deutsch is the executive director of the american securitization forum, an association for investors, issuers and stakeholders in the securities industry has opposed the call for eminent domain for marketers. previously tom was the associate at cadwallader llp and mickey mouse in llp, where he worked on finance offerings and residential mortgage securitizations. jim carr is a senior polic
sort of lauded as how the private sector can be part of solution. c-span: let's watch steve bird. >> one company figured out how to lower health care costs by more than 40%. >> it's an idea with national attention. >> a safeway supermarket chain looked for a way to rename printemps and had to is a win-win solution. >> in 2005, with a billion health care bill granting that $100 billion a year. >> diabetics and prescriptions you can see how many scripts and the average script. >> what we discovered with 70% of health care costs are given by people's behaviors. >> and i had the affair was 200 pounds. i have made pizza, comics, dvds and that was the weekend. >> u.s. one day i haven't worked out, have been exercising to get busy and it's the last thing you really concerned about. >> i was chronically having colds and if there is a history of cancer and my family, diabetes, heart disease. i was a walking dead man. >> as a business guy that if we could influence behavior over 200,000 person workforce, we could have effects on health care costs. >> the easiest starting point was in the 3
" magazine working on the editorial side, a reporter and editor says steve is on the positions i guess we do it, i thought that might be kind of interesting. i had wanted to be a political reporter growing up, so i thought this might be cool. six months of. it was very interesting because i got to see the other side of the notebook. i was working as journalists, so it really helped me become a better choice. bright co. what did you learn about journalists? >> guest: in this case he traveled in a pack. they didn't care to understand, you know, some of the ajc candidate had. it is very sort of, the perception was he wanted a flat tax that he could enrich himself. that was the same depth as the analysis can't. and i am a person who likes to dig in and out and the the bottom of some pain. the kind of superficial approach of the campaign, which i understand because you're under the kind day in, day out was really kind of news to me. c-span: you can reach usually every sunday on the front page of the business section. today we recorded mr. in the front page of "the new york times" with merrill lyn
and steve and karen in the library. it's a great team working here. and no historian can do this kind of work without the preliminary work the library does for the pics are very grateful to all of them. to get back to the system, caroline mentioned the desk, as you do, and she mentioned playing in the desk. and it was exactly in the knee hole, the space underneath the desk that one microphone was close to our chief sources, oral history by secret service agent, robert, 1970 7a while later described where he had put the mic, and that's pretty much our only source. >> if i could interrupt, that agent had a particular specialty in the secret service. that makes his choice of this assignment interesting. >> his job was to protect president kenny from electronic surveillance, so he was trying -- [laughter] -- the outside world from listening in, but he was asked to help president kennedy listen in on its own conversation. >> so it was 22 years before 1984. >> so one mic was in a hole of the famous desk. another mic was over on a coffee filter in the cabinet room not far from the oval offic
all, but do this cluster right here. >> i'm steve, with the marijuana policy project, and one of the lead drafters of the initiatives in colorado. i first -- hi, troy, how are you? >> good to see you. [laughter] >> i wanted to address troy what you said about the 2009 -- >> how bad was it? >> policy measures here. just outdated the law passed in 2010 mandated background checks of owners with dispensaries so the owners now are completely felony free and legitimate. that leads into my question that i'll pose about the process, and the obama administration has not attempted to meet with the drafters of the initiative or really any stake holders in colorado or washington and wondering whether that's an appropriate way to determine or settle the state, federal conflict. >> it's been busy lately. let's -- any others here? the gentleman here. make them quick if you don't mind. >> sure. neil franklin, director of law enforcement against prohibition. hear about leadership, again, steve mentioned leadership. special markets, this is the impotent congress, no leadership there. is this an
that aside, yes, steve, this has become the norm. in this day and age, nothing ever happens until that has to happen because the hyper partisanship and the polarization in congress, and so while we all were glad on new year's day or new year's eve this other issue as we also know we have three other issues coming up by the end of march that we have to deal with. >> this is from tom manley and norm freehery. it's worse than it looks and they have five myths about 112 congress and i want to share one of them because a lot of references in the 80th congress referred to as the do nothing congress which by the way past 906 laws including the marshall plan which they say was one of the most consequential in the 20th century. it created the defense department and the national security with the sweeping reorganization on the security apparatus in contrast in the 112 congress enacted the smallest number in the modern history. including the 40 that were post office and commemorative resolutions. >> we have plenty of laws and the problem we have is some are stupid and we need to get rid of to read th
interviewed her and how valuable it was steve. >> guest: it was very valuable. i think i had three interviews with her. she came to work from lyndon johnson in 1962 when i believed she was 19 years old. she was a secretary who was very close to johnson. by that i mean they trusted her a lot. they trusted her discretion. she was immensely helpful to me because she was a good observer. you know, to me i don't care how handsome you are. all he cares can you tell me what he looked like? i'm constantly asking johnson people, what would i see? she was in right after. she was in dallas. she's on the plane. she actually types the oath, which has given her sometimes think she's had enough to really make you cry. she describes the famous quote a little here, i don't have the book. johnson has telephoned robert kennedy to ask him, should he be sworn in dallas and to get the oath. kennedy is apparently on a patch telephone line with nicholas katzenbach, the deputy attorney. c-span: describer robert kennedy was when he first learned about his brother being shot. >> guest: robert kennedy is sitting by thei
gave up and the other one is still going. steve squire's from cornell said put it in writing that what those to have done in the past five years could have been done in one week if we have human intelligence. we are in a second time delay to control those robots. that's what i'm proposing. we go to the moon of mars so we control those robots. just like we do not from the earth's surface of the earth but recently announced a stable point on the far side of the moon so that we can look at the south pole where there are traders that hold a lot of shadows. it's very cold, there or ice crystals, and that's where the u.s. wants to establish a base on the moon. if we forget about the moon and don't go there with anything, do you think that will happen? no because china will decide where the base is going to be. we know more about the moon than any other country. we've been there. why should we turn over leadership? and it's going to take a strong leader to the search that we will build the infrastructure to help other people. we should put the first habitation not for people to go there but s
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14